Wildhorn's Jekyll and Hyde Musical Streams Free Globally

Wildhorn's Jekyll and Hyde Musical Streams Free Globally

Frank Wildhorn's Broadway musical Jekyll & Hyde, filmed live at New York's Plymouth Theatre is now available to stream free globally through "Broadway at Home".

The musical was filmed live as part of Broadway Worldwide's "Direct from Broadway" series, which captured multiple Broadway productions such as MemphisPutting it Together, and Smokey Joe's Cafe

Jekyll & Hyde features the show's closing cast including David Hasselhoff as Dr. Henry Jekyll / Mr. Edward Hyde (making his Broadway debut in the dual title role), Coleen Sexton as Lucy Harris, Andrea Rivette as Emma Carew, George Merritt as Mr. John Utterson, and Barrie Ingham as Sir Danvers Carew.



Jekyll & Hyde the Musical brings new life to Robert Louis Stevenson’s classic story of the epic battle between good and evil, as imagined by acclaimed composer Frank Wildhorn and writer/lyricist Leslie Bricusse.

The musical is now streaming globally for free through "Broadway at Home", an initiative of Broadway on Demand. The show is now available to watch globally and does not require a subscription. An accompanying program for the stream is available through Broadway Worldwide here

While the DVD release of the musical by Image Entertainment is currently out of print, copies can still be obtained from third parties.

A reimagined revival opened on Broadway in 2013 starring Constantine Maroulis and Deborah Cox. The musical lasted just 30 performances, unlike the record-breaking 1500 performances the original played in 1997.

In his review for Variety, Greg Evans said: "Rather simply staged by Robin Phillips, “Jekyll & Hyde” plays out its familiar tale of good and evil on an abstract set (designed by Phillips and James Noone) that itself moves more than the actors. Too often confined to one portion of the stage and lit in unrelenting gloomy fashion, “Jekyll & Hyde” mimics opera in more than its score, its heaviness certain to be interpreted by fans as art and detractors as pretension."